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    Hello, and welcome to
    Austin Community College.
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    Congratulations on becoming a Riverbat!
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    You're about to embark on your
    area of study information session.
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    My name is Heather Beels.
    I'm an advising specialist here at ACC.
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    Hello, my name is David Zuniga.
    I'm an advising supervisor here at ACC.
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    Today's goals are to explore programs,
    careers, transfer opportunities
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    within your area of study, confirm your
    interest in your area of study,
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    and explore ACC resources, as well as
    discuss key educational expectations.
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    First, you'll hear from your
    area of study faculty coordinator,
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    who will share specific information
    related to your area of study programs,
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    credentials you can earn,
    resources available at ACC,
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    and career information
    related to your area of study.
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    On behalf of the Austin
    Community College faculty,
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    we welcome you to the Liberal Arts
    area of study information session.
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    I'm Kerri Pope, professor of philosophy.
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    Hi, I'm Dr. Wayne Butler,
    professor of General Studies
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    and Technical Communications.
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    We are here today to inform you,
    inspire you, and guide you
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    on your educational journey.
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    Today, we'll help you explore the Liberal
    Arts area of study programs,
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    careers and transfer opportunities,
    and we'll also discuss ACC resources,
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    and get you on the path to success
    in your chosen area of study.
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    Welcome to the Liberal Arts
    area of study! You're gonna love it.
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    [Kerri] Wayne, what's an area of study?
    I'm not sure everyone knows what that is.
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    [Wayne] Well, an area of study
    is a collection of programs
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    that have things in common,
    like courses, skills, and perspectives.
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    [Kerri] Yes, like a common way
    of looking at the world?
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    [Wayne] And also a common focus
    on critical thinking and writing.
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    [Kerri] How about common transfer paths?
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    [Wayne] Yes, all these things help
    unite an area of study.
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    [Kerri] So the Liberal Arts area of study
    is a group of programs that focus on
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    similar skills, courses,
    and transfer paths.
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    [Wayne] Yes, exactly. But do you know why
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    we call this collection
    of programs "Liberal Arts"?
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    [Kerri] Historically, doesn't it go
    back to Greek antiquity?
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    To the Athenians and the first democracy?
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    [Wayne] That's right. Over three thousand
    years ago, the Athenians formed one of
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    the first democracies; that is,
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    a government of the people,
    by the people, for the people.
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    They understood that if citizens were to
    participate in their government
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    effectively, they needed deep knowledge
    about social issues of societal
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    importance, and the skills to think
    critically about those issues.
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    But if we go back to the Latin roots
    of the term "liberal,"
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    we learn it means
    "worthy of a free person."
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    In the case of the arts, the Latin
    meaning was "technique" or "skills."
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    So the liberal arts focuses on
    the skills needed by free people
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    to participate in the legal, civic,
    and commercial arenas of their lives.
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    So they studied subjects that gave them
    a broad understanding of the world
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    around them, and allowed them to think
    critically about their own world.
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    Boy, the liberal arts have a long
    and glorious history indeed.
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    It does have a long history, but that
    doesn't mean it's stuck in the past.
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    The liberal arts has contemporary
    practical applications as well.
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    Right you are, Wayne! Liberal arts
    truly equates to critical job skills.
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    The Athenians were on to something.
    An educated populace is very valuable.
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    Over 80 percent of employers want their
    employees to have some level
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    of liberal arts knowledge.
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    The liberal arts aid in communication,
    problem-solving, and decision-making.
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    But the liberal arts also offers
    insights into other cultures—
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    anthropology, sociology,
    geography, foreign language.
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    These subjects delve into
    cultures around the globe,
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    and offer perspectives on
    our own culture in comparison.
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    [Wayne] But it is also about exploration.
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    We live in such a fascinating world,
    and the liberal arts give us a chance
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    to explore that world
    through so many lenses.
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    [Kerri] Lenses? Can you explain?
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    [Wayne] The Liberal Arts at Austin
    Community College consists of
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    twelve different programs
    that offer us a view of the world
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    from their own unique perspectives.
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    A philosopher is interested in
    the study of knowledge and ethics,
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    while a sociologist looks at
    inequality in cultural dynamics.
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    Psychology majors like to figure out
    what makes people tick,
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    while the subject of geography
    examines how where you live
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    impacts your life.
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    As shown on the Venn diagram here,
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    the programs within the
    Liberal Arts are like lenses;
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    that is, different perspectives
    on the exploration and examination
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    of the human experience.
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    And while they overlap with one another,
    together they all contribute
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    to the core skills of liberal arts, such
    as civic awareness, critical thinking,
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    cultural awareness, ethical reasoning,
    interpersonal skills,
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    life and personal skills, research skills,
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    and written oral and
    visual communications.
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    So no matter what Liberal Arts
    major you focus on,
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    by the end of your ACC experience
    in the liberal arts,
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    you'll be proficient in
    core knowledge and skills.
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    Now, let's take a look at individual
    programs to explore the focus of each.
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    As an English major, you'll study the
    various ways English speakers have and
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    continue to use language to create
    literary art, and to communicate in
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    different ways for different
    audiences and purposes.
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    English majors can enter various fields
    where critical reading, writing,
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    and communication are crucial skills.
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    English is a great foundation for those
    interested in going into teaching,
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    writing and communications,
    as well as the law.
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    ACC English majors often transfer
    into Bachelor degree programs
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    at four-year colleges, as is the case
    with most Liberal Art degrees at ACC.
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    Anthropologists study people and
    cultures around the world,
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    their evolutionary history, and how
    they adapt to their environments.
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    Anthropologists can study archaeology,
    linguistics, and even forensics.
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    ACC offers Associate's of Arts
    in Anthropology
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    and an Associate of Science
    in Archaeology.
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    Austin Community College's
    Interdisciplinary Studies program
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    recognizes that culture, history,
    politics, civil society, and religion,
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    as well as science and technology,
    are interwoven and interconnected.
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    Degree specializations include
    American, Mexican-American/Chicano,
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    and Peace and Conflict Studies.
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    Winston Churchill famously said,
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    "Those who fail to learn history
    are doomed to repeat it."
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    Historians broaden our understanding
    of our world by objectively viewing
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    civilizations and our own
    national and state heritage.
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    Economics examines how individuals
    and groups, including companies
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    and governments, decide how they
    will use limited resources to produce
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    and distribute goods and services.
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    Learning a foreign language opens
    a door to a world of opportunities.
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    It enhances your marketability
    in most careers,
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    and expands your cultural understanding
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    and ability to communicate
    in a global society.
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    Degree specializations include
    Arabic, Chinese, French, Japanese,
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    German, Latin, Russian, and Spanish.
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    The Ancient Greek philosopher
    Socrates said, quote,
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    "The unexamined life is not worth living."
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    And he believed philosophy,
    the love of wisdom,
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    was the most important pursuit of all.
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    Philosophy is a collection of disciplines
    designed to deepen your understanding
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    of yourself, the world around you,
    and the relationship between the two.
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    The Philosophy program helps you
    articulate what you think and why.
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    Many a law school student
    starts with Philosophy major.
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    Sociology seeks to answer questions
    about why people think and act
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    the way they do, through the study
    of structural and cultural patterns
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    and social dynamics.
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    As a student of sociology, you'll learn
    how to gather and interpret information—
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    in itself a set of very marketable skills—
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    and to detect social forces that
    other people often take for granted.
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    The Sociology program at Austin
    Community College has a
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    strong emphasis on social justice.
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    The study of government involves
    analyzing individual and group behaviors
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    and outcomes in local state,
    national, and international politics.
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    To fulfill your birthright as a
    participant in self-government,
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    you need knowledge of how and why
    things work, and the way they do—
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    just as the Athenians intended
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    Psychologists study human
    behavior in the brain,
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    including healthy and
    abnormal brain functions,
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    and the brain's role in language
    development, thinking skills,
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    and physical movement.
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    Psychology also examines social,
    cross-cultural, and gender perspectives.
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    Geographers look at the interaction
    of human and natural environments,
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    movement, and regions.
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    But Wayne, what if you don't know
    what you want to study?
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    Think about studying liberal arts.
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    You get to explore wide range of ideas
    until one sparks your passion.
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    Austin Community College's
    General Studies degree is for students
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    who are uncertain of their career plans,
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    or would like to benefit from two years
    of a broad, general college education.
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    Curriculum has been adapted to allow
    students to explore several subject areas.
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    Faculty advisors can help you create
    a course plan designed for either
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    university transfer,
    or entering the workforce.
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    I see what you mean about lenses, Wayne.
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    Each program looks at the world
    we live in, our history, and ourselves,
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    but in its own particular way.
    That is very valuable!
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    Indeed, and as we'll see in more detail
    later in this presentation,
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    it turns out what employers are looking
    for are critical thinkers who can
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    research, solve problems, collaborate,
    and communicate with a wide range
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    of people and personalities
    connected into the global economy.
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    In some ways, it's never been a better
    time to be a Liberal Arts major.
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    In fact, why don't you lead us
    in the details, Kerri?
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    Wayne, it is a great time
    to be a Liberal Arts major.
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    As numerous studies indicate,
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    the future earning potential for students
    increases with educational attainment!
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    That's right, Kerri!
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    With the rising cost of college,
    some in society have questioned
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    the usefulness or return on
    investment of a college education,
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    and especially one in the liberal arts.
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    But let's take a look at what the U.S.
    Department of Labor reveals about
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    the value of attending college.
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    What we notice is, the more education
    one has, the more money they might make,
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    while reducing chances of unemployment.
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    You'll note at the bottom of the
    chart that even some college
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    could lead to more income
    than no college at all.
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    The key things to keep in mind
    is that you don't need to climb
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    this ladder from some college
    to PhD in one mad dash.
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    Most of us who hold advanced degrees
    climb the ladder at our own pace.
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    Study some, work some.
    Study some, work some more.
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    The most important takeaway is that you
    never stop pursuing your goals and dreams.
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    The structure of ACC's pathway system
    makes that climb manageable,
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    and therefore your goals more obtainable.
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    In this table, you'll see just a tiny
    sample of the kinds of careers
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    open to Liberal Arts majors, and the kinds
    of money one can expect to earn.
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    Note that these are mid-career averages.
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    Entry-level positions pay less, and
    end-of-career positions earn more.
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    Note also, all of these listed here will
    require more than an associate degree.
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    But an Associate of Arts or
    transfer program in liberal arts
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    puts you on the pathway
    towards your dream job!
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    Wayne, what does that pathway look like?
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    Well, Kerri, part of the idea behind
    ACC's Guided Pathways initiative
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    and areas of study program is to
    provide a clear path through
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    all the choices you'll need
    to make on your journey.
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    As with any journey, it's a great idea
    to know where you want to go
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    before heading off. However, no matter
    what your career goals are,
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    in most cases, you will need a degree.
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    So your first step is to
    start where you are!
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    As we like to say here at ACC,
    "Start here, get there!"
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    While at ACC, you can strive to earn
    at least 42 credit hours—
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    about 14 three-credit hour courses—
    in the core requirements,
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    most of which are in liberal arts;
    and you can transfer that entire bundle
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    in the form of a core certificate
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    to any public Texas four-year
    Bachelor's degree program.
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    But even if you don't complete all 42
    credits, as noted on the previous slide,
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    some college is better than none.
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    Want to jump to the next level?
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    Take another six or so courses and
    earn the Associate degree,
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    which could open up more
    job opportunities,
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    but even more importantly,
    qualifies you to transfer
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    to all Texas public universities,
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    as well as many private colleges
    across the country.
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    And once you transfer, earn another
    60 hours—about 20 more courses—
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    in a specific field of study,
    and earn a Bachelor's degree
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    in your program of choice.
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    The main credential for most
    good-paying jobs,
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    as well as a prerequisite for all
    graduate degrees.
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    But be careful. You want to be focused,
    and take certain courses in a certain
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    order, and you want to do well
    in those courses.
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    So before you take your
    first step on this journey,
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    consult with an ACC advisor;
    use ACC's online Degree Map tools;
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    and visit with the ACC Transfer Academy
    to learn the most efficient paths
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    to earning an ACC core certificate
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    and then, the ACC Associate degree,
    and then transfer to the four-year college.
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    It's good advice, Wayne!
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    Keep in mind, the courses you take
    and how well you do in them
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    are crucial to your success.
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    Your college transcript will
    follow you your entire life,
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    into the job market and beyond.
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    So make sure you use all the resources
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    ACC has put in place
    to ensure your success!
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    Now, not all your learning need be
    in the classroom or lab.
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    In fact, some of the deepest and most
    authentic learning happens in the
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    real world, in collaboration with others.
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    ACC Liberal Arts offers a
    wide range of opportunities
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    for unique learning experiences.
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    First, you can complete the 42 core
    requirement courses
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    on any of ACC's campuses.
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    We also offer a rich catalog of
    online courses so you can fit
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    your studies around the realities
    of your work and family life.
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    We also offer exciting opportunities to
    extend your education to the real world.
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    Our government department offers
    internship opportunities at
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    Texas State Capitol every spring.
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    You can also study anthropology,
    sociology, English, and foreign language
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    in other countries through the
    Study Abroad program,
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    to amazing places like France,
    Spain, Russia, and Peru!
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    Our Service Learning program allows you
    to gain credits and knowledge
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    through the hands-on experiences
    in the community.
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    And our cultural centers at
    Riverside and Eastview
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    give you the opportunity to
    gather, study, and enjoy
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    extracurricular events with
    Latinx and African-American peers.
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    There's really so much more than
    just the classroom in the well-rounded
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    student experience.
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    Speaking of the well-rounded
    college experience,
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    it's no secret that the life of a student
    can be lonely and difficult
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    while juggling all the responsibilities
    of school, work, and life.
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    But now, you're not alone on your journey.
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    In fact, ACC has a special division
    dedicated solely to enriching
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    and enhancing the college experience
    for students just like you.
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    Student Life offers a range of events,
    opportunities, and services to help you
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    connect with ACC and other students—
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    services such as group and personalized
    coaching for first-year students,
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    to help ease the transition from
    high school, or the military,
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    or opportunities to work with other
    students on service learning projects.
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    You can also meet with, or perhaps
    eventually become, a Riverbat ambassador,
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    who is a student just like yourself,
    specially trained to help other
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    ACC students navigate the ins
    and outs of college life.
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    Do not forget to take advantage of the
    free workshops that focus on
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    study skills, financial management,
    interpersonal skills, and more!
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    Did you know that research on student
    success reveals that those who are
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    more engaged with the school
    and other students can actually be
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    more successful than those who just
    focus on coursework and jobs?
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    It's true!
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    At ACC, Student Life in various
    Liberal Arts departments and programs
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    work together to create clubs
    geared toward student interest.
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    In fact, many clubs are started by
    students themselves, in cooperation
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    with a sponsoring faculty member
    and student life staff.
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    Have a special interest or passion,
    something you were always curious
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    about but didn't have time to pursue?
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    Wanna meet and socialize with those
    who share your interests and passions?
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    Join one of the many Liberal Arts clubs!
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    And, by the way, membership and
    especially leadership roles in student
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    organizations really stand out
    on a resume, to distinguish yourself
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    from those with similar
    areas of study and GPAs.
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    Great for networking down the road, too.
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    Grades are not everything
    these days, Wayne!
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    To stay competitive in both the college
    admission and career arenas,
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    a student needs to be well-rounded.
    The Athenians had the right idea:
  • 15:51 - 15:53
    arm yourself with a solid education,
  • 15:53 - 15:56
    and you will be better prepared
    to take over the world!
  • 15:58 - 16:00
    Hungry for more information?
  • 16:00 - 16:01
    Keep current on all things liberal arts
  • 16:01 - 16:05
    by following us on social media sites
    like Twitter and Instagram.
  • 16:05 - 16:08
    Just search @ACCLiberalArts.
  • 16:08 - 16:11
    I hope we have answered some of
    your questions regarding liberal arts
  • 16:11 - 16:15
    at Austin Community College,
    and the world of higher education.
  • 16:15 - 16:19
    Please stay tuned for more in-depth
    look at the life of the college student
  • 16:19 - 16:23
    and the ins and outs of class
    registration and degree planning.
  • 16:23 - 16:25
    Thank you for your time!
  • 16:25 - 16:27
    And go out there and follow your passion!
  • 16:33 - 16:35
    After hearing from your area of study
    faculty coordinator,
  • 16:35 - 16:38
    if you're still not certain which
    program is right for you,
  • 16:38 - 16:41
    you will have the opportunity
    to explore careers and majors
  • 16:41 - 16:43
    in a mandatory student success course,
  • 16:43 - 16:47
    "Effective Learning:
    Strategies for College Success."
  • 16:48 - 16:51
    This course will include
    two career assessments:
  • 16:51 - 16:53
    Focus-2 and Campus2Careers.
  • 16:53 - 16:56
    Focus-2 is designed to allow you
    to explore potential occupations
  • 16:56 - 16:59
    based on your skills,
    interest, and personality.
  • 16:59 - 17:03
    Campus2Careers offers you the opportunity
    to access the Austin job market
  • 17:03 - 17:05
    for those occupations you've been matched.
  • 17:05 - 17:10
    ACC offers specialized sections of this
    course depending on your program.
  • 17:12 - 17:16
    Next we're going to review resources that
    are available to you at ACC as a student.
  • 17:17 - 17:19
    Learning Labs. That's free tutoring!
  • 17:19 - 17:24
    Tutoring can be subject-specific or
    can be in general skills, such as writing.
  • 17:24 - 17:28
    They offer drop-in assistance,
    or you can schedule an appointment.
  • 17:28 - 17:31
    They offer one-on-one and
    group study sessions.
  • 17:31 - 17:34
    Libraries are also a place for resources.
  • 17:34 - 17:38
    You can find books,
    periodicals, videos, audio.
  • 17:38 - 17:41
    They offer computer and printer access.
  • 17:41 - 17:45
    They also offer experts who can help you
    with research for a class assignment,
  • 17:45 - 17:50
    essay review, thesis statement
    support, and other options.
  • 17:50 - 17:54
    Libraries offer quiet study rooms
    and online tools galore.
  • 17:54 - 17:56
    So please stop in and check 'em out!
  • 17:57 - 17:58
    Supplemental instruction.
  • 17:58 - 18:04
    This is peer-assisted study sessions in
    traditionally difficult academic courses.
  • 18:04 - 18:07
    Regularly scheduled out-of-class
    review sessions led by students
  • 18:07 - 18:11
    who have successfully completed
    the course previously.
  • 18:11 - 18:15
    You're able to compare notes, discuss
    readings, prepare tools to organize
  • 18:15 - 18:19
    course materials, and other options
    to prepare for your class.
  • 18:19 - 18:22
    The courses that are supported by
    supplemental instruction
  • 18:22 - 18:25
    are labeled on the course schedule,
  • 18:25 - 18:29
    or you can look on the SI website
    for the list of classes that offer SI.
  • 18:30 - 18:35
    The Student Accessibility Services office
    offers academic accommodations for
  • 18:35 - 18:38
    students with documented
    learning challenges.
  • 18:38 - 18:41
    SAS office is at every single campus;
  • 18:41 - 18:45
    they also offer interpreter services,
    assistive technology,
  • 18:45 - 18:50
    testing accommodations such as
    additional test-taking time, note-takers,
  • 18:50 - 18:55
    and other accommodations as necessary.
    They also offer temporary accommodations.
  • 18:55 - 18:57
    For example, let's say you break your leg
  • 18:57 - 19:00
    and you need extra time
    to make it to class.
  • 19:00 - 19:02
    They can make sure that you
    work with your professors
  • 19:02 - 19:04
    and get those accommodations in place.
  • 19:06 - 19:08
    Time management for studying.
  • 19:08 - 19:12
    It's very important to realize that
    you're gonna have to take your time
  • 19:12 - 19:15
    outside of the classroom
    to be successful in college.
  • 19:15 - 19:18
    You can't leave things at the door
    when you leave the classroom.
  • 19:18 - 19:22
    In order to be successful in college,
    you're gonna have to spend additional
  • 19:22 - 19:27
    times and hours depending on
    how many courses you're enrolled in.
  • 19:27 - 19:30
    The chart shown here will show
    you what is recommended.
  • 19:30 - 19:36
    Although it is a lot of additional hours
    suggested, the main takeaway is that
  • 19:36 - 19:40
    we want you to realize, in order to be
    successful in your academic career,
  • 19:40 - 19:43
    you will have to spend a lot of
    time outside of the classroom
  • 19:43 - 19:45
    to manage your assignments.
  • 19:47 - 19:49
    Academic standards of progress.
  • 19:50 - 19:55
    In order to maintain good academic
    standing at Austin Community College,
  • 19:55 - 20:01
    you must maintain a cumulative 2.0 GPA.
    If you receive all Cs or higher,
  • 20:01 - 20:06
    you will be able to maintain that
    recommended required GPA.
  • 20:06 - 20:11
    If your GPA falls below a 2.0 for the
    first semester, you will go into
  • 20:11 - 20:16
    academic warning. This basically is just
    warning you of your status so that you
  • 20:16 - 20:19
    can work on that next semester
    to raise your GPA.
  • 20:19 - 20:23
    If your GPA falls below a 2.0
    for a second semester,
  • 20:23 - 20:26
    you will then be placed
    on academic probation.
  • 20:26 - 20:30
    At this point in time, you will be
    required to meet with a counselor.
  • 20:30 - 20:33
    You will be given a specific set
    of classes and how many classes
  • 20:33 - 20:38
    that you are able to take in order
    to focus on raising that GPA.
  • 20:38 - 20:43
    If you fall below a 2.0 for a third
    semester, you will then reach
  • 20:43 - 20:47
    academic suspension. At that point,
    you are unable to take any classes
  • 20:47 - 20:52
    at ACC for two back-to-back semesters.
    The only exception is that we do allow
  • 20:52 - 20:56
    students to take basic study
    skills classes during suspension.
  • 20:58 - 21:00
    Course withdrawals.
  • 21:00 - 21:04
    Withdrawing from a course is discouraged,
    and can negatively affect you.
  • 21:04 - 21:09
    For example, financial aid eligibility
    requires that you maintain a 67%
  • 21:09 - 21:14
    completion ratio. If you continue to
    withdraw from classes, you will clearly
  • 21:14 - 21:18
    drop your completion ratio and therefore
    put your eligibility for financial aid
  • 21:18 - 21:24
    in jeopardy. This also affects your money.
    If you have any refunds due to you,
  • 21:24 - 21:29
    or balances due by you, you may have to
    repay some of your financial aid
  • 21:29 - 21:31
    if you withdraw from your courses.
  • 21:32 - 21:37
    Texas also has a six-withdrawal limit,
    meaning you are only allotted six total
  • 21:37 - 21:41
    withdrawals in your undergraduate
    career. That's while you're here at ACC,
  • 21:41 - 21:45
    and if you plan to pursue an
    undergraduate program.
  • 21:45 - 21:51
    ACC also has what we call the
    Third Course Attempt, or Rule of 3.
  • 21:51 - 21:54
    If you attempt a class
    for a third time or more,
  • 21:54 - 21:57
    you will be charged additional
    tuition for that class.
  • 21:57 - 22:00
    The main reason for this is not
    to punish students,
  • 22:00 - 22:03
    but really to encourage them
    to be academically prepared
  • 22:03 - 22:06
    for the courses that
    they are registering for.
  • 22:07 - 22:11
    If you're an international student here
    on an F-1 visa, you may affect your
  • 22:11 - 22:15
    visa status and your immigration status
    by withdrawing from courses.
  • 22:16 - 22:20
    The main thing we want students to focus
    on when it comes to course withdrawals
  • 22:20 - 22:24
    is that it's highly recommended to come in
    and talk to an advisor and counselor
  • 22:24 - 22:27
    before you withdraw from classes.
  • 22:27 - 22:31
    If you're also receiving services from
    financial aid, veterans affairs, or the
  • 22:31 - 22:34
    International Students office, we
    recommend you talk to them before
  • 22:34 - 22:37
    withdrawing from classes as well.
  • 22:37 - 22:40
    Scholastic Achievement Awards are given
    for semesters in which you complete
  • 22:40 - 22:45
    a minimum of 12 credits. Notification
    appears on your grade report and
  • 22:45 - 22:49
    transcript for each fall-spring semester,
    as well as on your diploma, if your
  • 22:49 - 22:54
    cumulative GPA qualifies for any of the
    mentioned achievements on this slide.
  • 22:57 - 23:01
    At ACC, we have advisors and counselors
    that can both help with academic course
  • 23:01 - 23:05
    planning and transfer services.
    The difference between an advisor
  • 23:05 - 23:08
    and a counselor is that a counselor can
    help you when you have problems that are
  • 23:08 - 23:12
    keeping you from being successful
    that are outside of the classroom.
  • 23:12 - 23:16
    They can also help you if your GPA
    falls below a 2.0, or if your completion
  • 23:16 - 23:19
    percentage falls below 67 percent.
  • 23:20 - 23:24
    Program advising degree and career
    planning can be something that your
  • 23:24 - 23:27
    faculty advisors, your faculty
    can help provide.
  • 23:27 - 23:31
    Remember that faculty support is not
    limited to the ones who teach your classes.
  • 23:31 - 23:36
    There are other faculty in your area of
    study who you can also connect with.
  • 23:36 - 23:39
    Your faculty representative here
    today is a good example.
  • 23:39 - 23:43
    You may never have a class with them,
    but they are now someone you know
  • 23:43 - 23:44
    and can turn to.
  • 23:44 - 23:47
    Your college education is
    a huge investment,
  • 23:47 - 23:50
    so knowing how you will fund that
    investment is extremely important.
  • 23:50 - 23:55
    There are many types of aid you can
    receive to help finance your education—
  • 23:55 - 23:57
    some, like loans, that you
    have to pay back;
  • 23:57 - 24:00
    others, like grants and
    scholarships, that you don't.
  • 24:00 - 24:02
    Begin by filling out the FAFSA.
  • 24:02 - 24:06
    We will discuss financial aid
    in further detail on the next slide.
  • 24:06 - 24:10
    ACC also has a Student Money Management
    office that provides seminars and
  • 24:10 - 24:14
    workshops you can attend to learn
    more about financial literacy.
  • 24:14 - 24:18
    Managing your money; making a budget;
    long-term financial planning—
  • 24:18 - 24:21
    these are the things you will
    learn at these workshops.
  • 24:21 - 24:25
    ACC supports and provides assistance
    to students who would benefit from
  • 24:25 - 24:29
    additional assistance to overcome
    challenges and complete their education,
  • 24:29 - 24:33
    such as financial assistance for child
    care, textbooks, and connecting students
  • 24:33 - 24:38
    with community resources outside of
    ACC that may be able to help students.
  • 24:38 - 24:41
    Note that you must be
    eligible for financial aid
  • 24:41 - 24:43
    to access Support Center services.
  • 24:44 - 24:48
    You can also explore other options for
    funding such as grants, scholarships,
  • 24:48 - 24:50
    work-study opportunities, or other loans.
  • 24:50 - 24:53
    Contact an ACC Financial Aid
    office on any campus
  • 24:53 - 24:56
    if you need help exploring your options.
  • 24:56 - 24:59
    What are grants and scholarships?
    This is the free money.
  • 24:59 - 25:02
    This is money that you do not
    need to repay the government.
  • 25:02 - 25:07
    Loans. Loans must be repaid after
    earning your college credential.
  • 25:07 - 25:11
    Work-study. This is something you can
    specifically apply for through FAFSA.
  • 25:11 - 25:13
    This allows you to work
    up to 19 hours a week
  • 25:13 - 25:16
    on the campus where you're
    taking your classes.
  • 25:16 - 25:20
    Students who are active in the work-study
    program are not required to repay
  • 25:20 - 25:22
    any financial aid they receive.
  • 25:24 - 25:28
    Get connected. Student Life is a great way
    to get connected by getting involved
  • 25:28 - 25:31
    with student life. They offer activities
    that contribute to and enhance
  • 25:31 - 25:36
    your academic experience by providing
    opportunities for leadership and
  • 25:36 - 25:41
    engagement within the ACC community.
    You can gain valuable leadership skills;
  • 25:41 - 25:45
    community services; diverse awareness;
    you can enrich your college experience
  • 25:45 - 25:49
    by participating in intramural sports
    and recreational activities, such as
  • 25:49 - 25:53
    flag football, basketball (men's and
    women's), soccer (men's and women's),
  • 25:53 - 25:56
    women's volleyball, and kickball.
  • 25:57 - 26:00
    Student Life holds many events on all
    campuses all year long, such as
  • 26:00 - 26:04
    the Riverbat Bash every September
    during Welcome Week.
  • 26:04 - 26:08
    There are additional student clubs,
    organizations, student government,
  • 26:08 - 26:11
    honor societies that will also provide
    you with the opportunities to
  • 26:11 - 26:16
    get connected with other students
    who have the same interests as you.
  • 26:16 - 26:20
    If you're a veteran, you can visit the
    Veterans Resource Center,
  • 26:20 - 26:24
    which gives military and veteran
    students a central, one-stop location
  • 26:24 - 26:29
    for obtaining essential support
    services such as VA certification
  • 26:29 - 26:31
    and advising for VA benefits.
  • 26:31 - 26:33
    The center also features a
    lounge area where students can
  • 26:33 - 26:38
    connect with peers and participate
    in veteran-specific activities.
  • 26:38 - 26:42
    If you're an international student you can
    visit the International Student office.
  • 26:42 - 26:46
    They are located at the Riverside
    and Round Rock campuses.
  • 26:46 - 26:50
    They have designated advisors on each
    campus, and can also provide general
  • 26:50 - 26:53
    support for the unique challenges of
    being an international student
  • 26:53 - 26:56
    living here in the Austin area.
  • 26:56 - 27:01
    Study on campus. ACC offers open computer
    labs which are a quiet study space
  • 27:01 - 27:05
    that are available at every campus.
    These labs will give you free access
  • 27:05 - 27:09
    to computers equipped with internet
    access and up-to-date softwares to do
  • 27:09 - 27:12
    research or finish assignments.
  • 27:12 - 27:17
    At the ACC learning labs, you can also get
    free tutoring in a variety of subjects.
  • 27:17 - 27:21
    Help with homework, study spaces,
    and much, much more.
  • 27:21 - 27:27
    Libraries are also a place to go if you
    need books, DVDs, periodicals, copies,
  • 27:27 - 27:31
    laptop checkout, assistance with
    research, and much more.
  • 27:31 - 27:34
    College is another step in
    becoming a lifelong learner.
  • 27:34 - 27:36
    The learning never stops.
  • 27:36 - 27:39
    You will learn in your classes,
    on the job,
  • 27:39 - 27:42
    and as you encounter
    new experiences in your life.
  • 27:42 - 27:46
    There are lots of ways ACC can
    help you continue your education
  • 27:46 - 27:48
    above and beyond your program.
  • 27:49 - 27:54
    Transfer services can help you prepare
    to graduate from ACC and transfer to
  • 27:54 - 27:58
    a four-year school like
    Texas State or UT Austin.
  • 27:58 - 28:01
    They'll help you review transfer guides
    to make sure the courses you take
  • 28:01 - 28:06
    at ACC will be accepted for credit and
    toward a degree plan at the college
  • 28:06 - 28:11
    you plan to transfer to. We also offer
    reverse transfer, which allows you to
  • 28:11 - 28:15
    bring your classes back to ACC and
    potentially complete your Associate's
  • 28:15 - 28:17
    degree after you've transferred out.
  • 28:18 - 28:19
    Career Services,
  • 28:19 - 28:23
    here to help students develop
    job-search skills and locate employment.
  • 28:23 - 28:27
    Campus2Careers at ACC will match
    you with the best jobs based on
  • 28:27 - 28:31
    your profile so you can learn more
    about those best choices.
  • 28:32 - 28:37
    ACC also has the Continuing Education
    Division, which offers courses that do not
  • 28:37 - 28:42
    count for academic credit, but can help
    you develop new knowledge and skills.
  • 28:42 - 28:47
    Custom-designed curriculum, coursework,
    and valuable industry certifications
  • 28:47 - 28:51
    such as Microsoft certification, certified
    nurse's aid, project management
  • 28:51 - 28:55
    certification, and more are
    designed to enhance job skills
  • 28:55 - 28:58
    or to explore other interests.
  • 28:59 - 29:02
    Advisors and counselors are available
    to help you determine the best path
  • 29:02 - 29:05
    to complete your Associate's
    degree and transfer.
  • 29:05 - 29:09
    Start now to research your transfer
    schools. You can also attend transfer
  • 29:09 - 29:13
    events and meet university recruiters
    here on an ACC campus.
  • 29:13 - 29:16
    Consider whether to
    graduate before transferring,
  • 29:16 - 29:18
    or earn the degree after you transfer.
  • 29:19 - 29:24
    ACC offers a university transfer/
    core curriculum and choice of
  • 29:24 - 29:28
    Associate's degrees, many designed
    specifically for students who want to
  • 29:28 - 29:32
    transfer and apply ACC credits
    towards a Bachelor's degree.
  • 29:33 - 29:37
    If you do intend to transfer, you can
    meet with your advisor to access
  • 29:37 - 29:41
    these transfer guides, which guarantee
    classes that are going to transfer out.
  • 29:41 - 29:45
    Career Services. Our office provides tools
    that help you discover your career
  • 29:45 - 29:50
    path and course of study. Bring your
    assessment results to your area of study
  • 29:50 - 29:54
    advisor for career advising. You'll get
    feedback on your career and major
  • 29:54 - 29:59
    findings, and learn how to connect your
    results to an actual degree plan.
  • 29:59 - 30:04
    ACC Career Services offers two options
    to our students and alumni searching
  • 30:04 - 30:09
    for jobs and internships. We have job
    boards to get started on your job search!
  • 30:10 - 30:13
    Tech tools—Degree Map.
  • 30:13 - 30:17
    An interactive online tool to monitor and
    make changes to your academic plans.
  • 30:17 - 30:23
    This program allows you to view degree
    details, your profile, explore and compare
  • 30:23 - 30:29
    programs offered at ACC. You can also
    access your advising plan and log
  • 30:29 - 30:32
    if you want to review older
    advising sessions.
  • 30:33 - 30:36
    The link to view the current and
    future semester course listings
  • 30:36 - 30:39
    is located in the top-right corner
    of our home page.
  • 30:39 - 30:42
    We offer a variety of teaching
    sessions that range from
  • 30:42 - 30:46
    16-week to 12-week to as
    little as eight weeks.
  • 30:46 - 30:49
    It's important to understand the
    difference between these sessions.
  • 30:49 - 30:51
    Understanding your learning style
    will help you determine which
  • 30:51 - 30:54
    teaching session is best for you.
  • 30:54 - 30:58
    A short eight-week session is intense,
    but it covers the same amount of material
  • 30:58 - 31:01
    that you would normally cover
    in a 16-week session.
  • 31:01 - 31:05
    So you've gotta be very disciplined
    and determined to get that done.
  • 31:05 - 31:06
    Classes and waitlists.
  • 31:06 - 31:09
    It's important to understand how
    to read the course schedule.
  • 31:09 - 31:12
    On this slide, let's take a look at
    arrow number one.
  • 31:12 - 31:16
    It's pointing towards a section
    that has three seats available.
  • 31:16 - 31:19
    The information in the brackets
    helps understand what this means.
  • 31:19 - 31:23
    The first number, 33, is the number
    of currently enrolled students.
  • 31:23 - 31:27
    The next number, 36, is the
    number of maximum seats.
  • 31:27 - 31:31
    And then the third number
    is the number of people on the waitlist.
  • 31:31 - 31:35
    If you look at arrow number two,
    it starts off with a capital C.
  • 31:35 - 31:38
    This indicates that this section is full.
  • 31:38 - 31:42
    That means it's closed for any registration
    and there is no waitlist available.
  • 31:42 - 31:45
    The third arrow points to a
    section that has one C.
  • 31:45 - 31:50
    What this indicates in the brackets is
    that 35 seats out of 36 have been taken,
  • 31:50 - 31:52
    and nobody's on the waitlist.
  • 31:52 - 31:56
    The fourth and final arrow indicates
    that there's a capital X.
  • 31:56 - 32:00
    This is an indication that this section
    was canceled by the institution,
  • 32:00 - 32:04
    either due to low enrollment or no
    faculty available to teach this section.
  • 32:06 - 32:09
    Schedule building. As I mentioned before,
    it's important to understand your
  • 32:09 - 32:13
    learning style because this will help
    dictate if you're gonna enroll in a
  • 32:13 - 32:18
    16-week session, 12-week session,
    or a short, intense 8-week session.
  • 32:18 - 32:20
    Make sure you weigh the pros and cons,
  • 32:20 - 32:23
    especially when it comes
    to distance learning.
  • 32:23 - 32:26
    Distance learning sessions mean that
    you're teaching yourself to a book
  • 32:26 - 32:29
    and access to a professor via email.
  • 32:29 - 32:33
    When selecting classes, make sure
    that you pick those that you can
  • 32:33 - 32:37
    and will attend. If you're not a morning
    person, please don't enroll in a class
  • 32:37 - 32:39
    that starts at 8 A.M. in the morning.
  • 32:39 - 32:42
    Balancing your schedule is also
    just as important.
  • 32:42 - 32:45
    Please know that we offer classes as
    early as 7:30 in the morning,
  • 32:45 - 32:49
    and the last one could potentially
    end at 10:20 at night.
  • 32:49 - 32:53
    But we also offer Monday/Wednesdays,
    Tuesday/Thursday classes, and then
  • 32:53 - 32:56
    Friday/Saturday-only classes.
  • 32:56 - 32:59
    So understanding those options
    will also make a big difference
  • 32:59 - 33:02
    in picking out a schedule
    that is well balanced.
  • 33:02 - 33:05
    You should also be aware of any
    special notes or instructions
  • 33:05 - 33:07
    about particular course sections.
  • 33:07 - 33:12
    These can be found on the course schedule
    right underneath the section itself.
  • 33:12 - 33:16
    Tech tools. Another tool that you can use
    to help complete your registration
  • 33:16 - 33:21
    is called Self-Service. This tool allows
    you to create course schedules,
  • 33:21 - 33:26
    plan and register for classes, manage
    your financial aid, view your grades,
  • 33:26 - 33:30
    track your degree progress, and also
    receive notifications about any
  • 33:30 - 33:33
    registration holds that you may have.
  • 33:33 - 33:34
    Almost there!
  • 33:34 - 33:38
    Let's talk about your next steps to getting
    registered and starting your classes.
  • 33:39 - 33:41
    Register and pay.
  • 33:41 - 33:44
    Remember, you will use Student
    Planning to register.
  • 33:44 - 33:49
    You can use online tutorials, or if you
    need help, come in and see an advisor.
  • 33:49 - 33:54
    Tuition and fees can be found on the ACC
    website. You have until your tuition
  • 33:54 - 33:58
    deadline to pay your bill in full,
    or your classes will be dropped.
  • 33:58 - 34:04
    ACC's payment plan can help if you can't
    pay your full tuition by the deadline.
  • 34:05 - 34:07
    You may pay via Online Services,
  • 34:07 - 34:11
    or go to any campus' Cashier's
    Office to pay in person.
  • 34:11 - 34:14
    Parking and transportation.
  • 34:14 - 34:18
    Use the online system to order your
    parking permits; green car tags, which
  • 34:18 - 34:23
    are for special parking spots designed
    for environmentally friendly cars;
  • 34:23 - 34:28
    carpool passes; and/or the green pass,
    which is good for CapMetro on both
  • 34:28 - 34:30
    the bus and the train system.
  • 34:31 - 34:34
    You'll be responsible for getting your
    own textbooks; however, we will provide
  • 34:34 - 34:38
    a list of the ones you are required to
    purchase based on the classes
  • 34:38 - 34:43
    you're signed up for. You can go to your
    online services, under "Academic Profile,"
  • 34:43 - 34:48
    and click "My Textbooks." Select the
    correct term in the drop-down menu.
  • 34:49 - 34:52
    If you need to, you can contact the
    instructional department if your textbook
  • 34:52 - 34:55
    information is not available.
  • 34:55 - 34:59
    Important! It is very important to note
    you are not required to purchase your
  • 34:59 - 35:06
    textbooks from the ACC bookstore. You can
    search online, or in a used bookstore.
  • 35:06 - 35:10
    You can also rent textbooks
    at a much cheaper price.
  • 35:10 - 35:15
    Pay attention to the edition of the book,
    as these can vary from one to the next.
  • 35:15 - 35:18
    Also be careful about books
    with online components.
  • 35:18 - 35:22
    The previous owner may have used the
    access code for your online resources,
  • 35:22 - 35:24
    and you may not be able to access them.
  • 35:25 - 35:26
    Get to class!
  • 35:26 - 35:30
    Always print out your class schedule
    through your Online Services.
  • 35:30 - 35:32
    Make sure you know where your
    classes are located,
  • 35:32 - 35:36
    what campus, building, and room number;
  • 35:36 - 35:41
    make sure to note when they begin and end
    in addition to the session start time;
  • 35:41 - 35:44
    also note whether a class
    has been canceled.
  • 35:46 - 35:50
    Congratulations on completing your
    area of study information session!
  • 35:50 - 35:51
    You are officially a Riverbat.
  • 35:51 - 35:53
    If you have any questions
    following this session,
  • 35:53 - 35:56
    or would like to schedule
    an advising appointment,
  • 35:56 - 36:05
    you can access the ACC area of study
    advising website at austincc.edu/advising.
  • 36:05 - 36:07
    You can then select
    the appropriate advisor
  • 36:07 - 36:11
    based on your area of study
    and/or home campus.
  • 36:11 - 36:13
    Gooo Riverbats!
Titre:
copy LA AoS Video Session
Langue de la vidéo:
English
Durée:
36:29

sous-titres en English

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